Raveet Sapahiya Class

February 1, 2019

April 15, 2022

6:30 To 6:30

Sheela Chowk, Dharamsala Road, Dari, Hodal, Himachal Pradesh, India

9418085963

Events/Offers Description

Plus one Maths

plus two Math

Any Board Classes

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raveetsapahiya007@gmail.com

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Credit – The Tribune https://www.tribuneindia.com/news/weekly-pullouts/himachal-tribune/trigart-festival-patronising-art-reminding-golden-past/677968.html 

 

Trigart festival: Patronising art, reminding golden past

The Department of Language Art and Culture along with the district administration of Kangra is holding a month-long Trigart Kangra Valley festival. 

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District Language Officer Suresh Rana, who is coordinating the activities, said he was delighted to welcome so many visitors to the valley. 

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The famous Kangra Ragamala paintings are the theme of the classical music and dance festival, ending on November 5. The six main ragas of the North Indian classical tradition and their allied “raginis” and offspring have been given visual form through paintings; these are the inspiration for the dance and music festival. All concerts are in the same ragas selected for the festival. Artistes include Padma Shri Malini Awasthi, who despite concert commitments on October 30 and November 3 managed to travel through the night to perform in faraway Dharamsala. A specially curated performance with pieces dedicated to the Hill Gods, was by celebrated young Bharatanatyam dancer from Chennai Jai Quehaeni. She was accompanied vocally by Vijayshri Vittal, also from Chennai. Despite training in the Carnatic idiom, Vijayshri sang the same ragas, in specially created compositions by her Guru Bombay Jayashri. Vijayshri (23), was excited at being in Dharamsala for the first time and sharing her art among “paharis”. She said: “It’s really great, for me from Chennai, the Southern-most tip of India, to be in Dharamsala, so much in the interiors of the North. Truly, classical music binds us all and despite the distances and regional divides, our music is one. I am grateful to the department for this opportunity.” 

The music and dance festival will conclude with Grammy nominated flautist Pt Ronu Mazumdar on November 5, at the government school auditorium, at 6:30 pm. The famous Kangra Ragamala paintings are the theme of the classical music and dance festival, ending on November 5. The six main ragas of the North Indian classical tradition and their allied “raginis” and offspring have been given visual form through paintings; these are the inspiration for the dance and music festival. All concerts are in the same ragas selected for the festival. Artistes include Padma Shri Malini Awasthi, who despite concert commitments on October 30 and November 3 managed to travel through the night to perform in faraway Dharamsala. A specially curated performance with pieces dedicated to the Hill Gods, was by celebrated young Bharatanatyam dancer from Chennai Jai Quehaeni. She was accompanied vocally by Vijayshri Vittal, also from Chennai. Despite training in the Carnatic idiom, Vijayshri sang the same ragas, in specially created compositions by her Guru Bombay Jayashri. Vijayshri (23), was excited at being in Dharamsala for the first time and sharing her art among “paharis”. She said: “It’s really great, for me from Chennai, the Southern-most tip of India, to be in Dharamsala, so much in the interiors of the North. Truly, classical music binds us all and despite the distances and regional divides, our music is one. I am grateful to the department for this opportunity.” 

The music and dance festival will conclude with Grammy nominated flautist Pt Ronu Mazumdar on November 5, at the government school auditorium, at 6:30 pm.

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